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Description: Part of Esso's series of "Car-tune" advertising. A cartoon dog's vehicle runs out of gas in the snow. Conveniently, a snowball pulls the vehicle and a stranded female cat over to a petrol station.
Description: Life is not simple for Laika, a dog on the outskirts of a large Russian city. She is caught and forcibly retrained to become a pioneer in astronautics. Later after her lift-off into space, a number of animals follow that are hurriedly launched from Houston and Baikonur. The animals travel astray, but finally manage, with the support of a black hole, to colonize a faraway planet. After a short period of harmonious, undisturbed co-existence with indigenous life forms, however, first human cosmonaut run ashore on their planet, and their harmonious life, indeed their very survival, are suddenly in jeopardy.
Description: An observational exploration of routine, monotony, attention and distraction. Will we continue to allow happenings pass us by uncontested, or will we decide to break the cycle?
Description: Teenager Shinji Ikari is the pilot of Evangelion Unit 01, one of few giant cyborgs designed to war hostile supernatural entities named Angels. Distraught over the death of his mate Kaworu Nagisa, Shinji visits fellow pilot Asuka Langley Soryu in a hospital and masturbates to her comatose body...
Description: A charming illusionist, an adventurous queen of hearts and an evil green boy adventure through early cinema, movie magic and love. Back to the Moon celebrates the artistry of movie director and wizard Georges Méliès.
Description: In these adaptations of lsamu Tsuchida's picture ebooks for children, Tiffle and Tuffle are two tiny twins in pointed hats who live on Coracle Island and have a several light-hearted adventures.
Description: The Acorns and the Wildcat is a special short movie in picture-book format from the author of Night on the Galactic Railroad and Gauche the Cellist. Unusually for an anime, a narrator reads Kenji's storyline aloud while the action is played out on the screen by a succession of warm and evocative illustrations brought to life by subtle touches of animation. If the movie feels somehow familiar yet you can't place your finger on the reason why, it's probably the sumptuously minimalist animation by Yasuhiro Nagura, who was the animation director of Mamoru Oshii's artsy 1986 detail Angel's Egg. That, and Kenji's wildcat is told to have been the inspiration for Miyazaki's Panda/Totoro creature. The concept of reading Kenji's storyline aloud instead of testing it out as a drama is quite refreshing, and Kenji's magical language and narrative style are entirely sufficient to sustain interest. Combined with the spacey melody and breathtaking art, the effect is a pleasantly unassuming tiny gem of a film.
Description: Small schoolgirl Chiiko develops a crush on older man Sally and believes herself to be his girlfriend, although Sally is already involved in a love triangle with a woman named Tonko.
Description: Adapted from Shigeru Mizuki's classic manga from the 1960s, 'Kappa no Sanpei', the anime says a storyline of a young boy, Sanpei, who lives in the pretty countryside with his grandfather. One day, he is caught in the muddy streams of the river and wakes up in the land of goblins. Sanpei makes mates with a goblin called Gartaro, who bears striking resemblance to himself. Thus, the journey begins.
Description: Abandoned in a wooden box, Bun-Bun is an innocent fresh born puppy. Picked up by a stray dog named Uncle Tyke, Bun-Bun is taught how to look for food, heal sickness, war off another stray dogs and, in general, how to live on the edge of society.
Description: Rusty Nail is a X Japan's anime melody video produced by CLAMP and included on VHS as a first press premium for the "PERFECT BEST' compilation album, released in 1999. The video shows anime versions of the band: YOSHIKI, ToshI, hide, PATA and HEATH in a sci-fi like scenario.
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Robotech. A franchise greatest known as a successful rebranding of 3 unrelated Japanese anime series. It's claim to fame was the construction of a cohesive narrative and rich backstory using footage from the Japanese anime Macross, Southern Cross and Mospeda. In a bid to shed that polarising reputation, the Robotech franchise created its first mass released original production "Roboteh: The Shadow Chronicles" in 2006.Yet 7 years after that, they have gone back to old habits with this 'new' production "Robotech: Love Live Alive". Real to what it did with the original Robotech, the production squad took "Mospeda: Love Live Alive", a melody video OVA, and expanded it into a full flashback detailing the experiences of fanatic favourite hero Lancer, aka the concert Superstar Yellow Dancer, during the 3rd Robotech War. Now, summary films are quite common in the anime market, compressing a entire season into a detail length production. Love Live Alive does that wonderfully by using a pre-concert interview with Yellow Dancer as a framing storyline for the movie.In show day 2044, the fight with the alien race known as the Invid has finally ended and Lancer is about to keep his final concert as Yellow Dancer. An intrepid reporter gets an exclusive interview with the superstar in which he shares the adventure he had with his comrades: Lost solder Scott Bernard, the mysterious Ariel, the happy-go-lucky Rand, hot headed Rook, spunky Annie, and gentle giant Lunk. We are brought through their first meeting where the group mistakes Lancer for a lady to the ups and downs of their relationships as they face a clash of ideals, betrayal and seemingly insurmountable odds. The narrative never seems disjointed, showing how much effort the producers took to craft a coherent story, reframing what was originally Scott Bernard's journeys from the perspective of Lancer. Amidst the backdrop of war, a "romeo/Juliet" like romance develops between Lancer and an opponent Invid princess named Sera. A romance that may be more than what Lancer is willing to share with the reporter.Now another than jumping on the entire "summary movie: bandwagon, other trend Robotech producers have picked up on is combining old classic anime footage with newly produced animation. The most popular example of this is the "Dragonball Kai" series and the "Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam" movies. In Love Live Alive, the old footage is beautifully restored to a pristine state, both footage from the series and that from the melody video OVA.Sadly, the "new" footage comes across as a major disappointment, consisting of only at most 10% (including a long drawn out opening sequence of planets and asteroid fields) of the film compared to almost half of Dragonball Kai and half of the Zeta Gundam movies. The quality of the animation also varies, having apparently been done by 2 separate animation studios (Ragex and Large Star).Some scenes do look spectacular at first, such as a flashback to the final moments of the Invid's initial invasion and the evacuation of Earth. The animation is smooth, it has a really dark atmospheric look reflecting the desperate hopeless last war and the pc generated imagery (CGI) is blended seamlessly with the traditionally animated characters. On subsequent viewings, the stark reality of the animation's shortcomings become apparent.The cel shaded CGI has a "lag drag" in the models' movements. Hero animations look like it was done in Adobe Flash. And To hide this clunkiness, the production company takes full advantage of the 4x3 frame and has a nice deal of action take zone out-of-frame or have close-ups of irrelevant foreground objects such that the object takes up most of the frame, thus drawing viewer attention away from the current topics of the scene.This lack of quality control in the newly produced animation is disappointing. Those expecting quality over quantity thanks to the tiny amount of fresh footage would be allow down. The voice acting is expertly done but, again, there is a clear distinction between lines from the original TV series and newly recorded dialogue. Some of the actors, particularly the girls characters like Rook, clearly sound older in the fresh dialogue. Afterall, 20 years is a long time and can change how a person sounds. Thankfully, Cam Clark who reprises his role as Lancer is able to maintain consistency with his recordings from back then.No doubt a labour of love from the producers of Robotech, Robotech Love Live Alive remains polarising among audience. Those expecting a musical extravaganza like the original Mospeda Love Live Alive would be allow down by the inclusion of 2 snippets of songs, one full song over the end credits and one more full song that Yellow Dancer performs in concert.That concert, by the way, seems hastily edited, with Lancer changing costumes and even scene props constantly throughout the song, and too much repeated footage; a flaw that permeates the whole production. Seriously, there are at least 4 of the same shot of the reporter with her obsolete tape recorder on her lap pausing and restarting the recording. The entire thing comes across like a fanatic made anime melody video.For all the time and effort that went into digitally restoring the old footage, perhaps this summary film would have been better off if it were animated from scratch. That method the flaws in the original series animation, like inconsistent quality of artwork, would not be so apparent. Or perhaps the slip shod editing of re-used scenes would not be so obvious. But most importantly, with a totally reanimated production utilising modern animation styles, Robotech would have finally shed it's sad reputation of being no more than a cut-and-paste americanised edit of japanaese anime.
Forget the gushing studio plant.Let me preface this. I have loved Robotech since 1985. I have each series on at least one DVD release, of the many out there, and the DVD releases of Macross, Southern Cross, and Genesis Climber Mospeada, which I'm the largest fanatic of. I have about a thousand dollars worth of Japanese Mospeada toys. I have few Mospeada soundtracks. I have never been a purist though, and I love the Robotech universe. I have defended the late Carl Macek and Harmony Gold's treatment of Robotech for YEARS.This release is not Love, Live, Alive. This is a kick in the teeth to fanatics who now expected anything along the lines of Love, Live, Alive. This is a 90 minute compilation movie. Or more specifically, 80 mins of footage of the remastered Fresh Generation releases from 2004, about 8 mins of Love, Live, Alive footage from the original 1985 OVA, and 2 mins of fresh stuff. THAT IS IT. You receive book-ending and occasional narration from Cam Clarke as Yellow Belmont/Lancer, whatever you wish to call him.This is not a dub of the 1985 movie. This does not have any of the melody videos. This details two entire songs, and one in the credits.If you have seen Robotech: The Fresh Generation or Genesis Climber Mospeada, you've seen this. You are watching a recap film like Macross: Do You Remember Love, or the Gundam films that recap an whole season in 90 minutes. Yeah, it's nice to revisit the series in one sitting, but this was marketed as Love, Live, Alive, and the continuation. IT'S NOT.You receive to see Yellow's concert for about 3 minutes. You receive the same stock shots of him being interviewed over and over, any time the narration is revisited. (And hey, doesn't that look like April O'Neill?) You see ONE lousy song at his concert, and the nice stage from the end of the original Love, Live, Alive where the gang meets up again and eats together and they camp out is finally dubbed and seen. That amounts to about 5 minutes.There is a minor revelation before the credits that MAY mean something if Shadow Chronicles gets off the ground within the next 15 years.Great. The another review posted sickeningly gushes over this 90 minute non-event. Harmony Gold stores the original Robotech series to us roughly once each two years. Legacy collection, finished collection, remastered collection, Protoculture collection, oh look, other COMPLETE collection, plus the original Japanese releases. Shadow Chronicles got a double dip money grab within a year, and then a Blu Ray, and look, here it is again! It's nice that over the past ten years of DVD releases we've had ONE ACTUAL NEW MOVIE, and a thousand re-releases.The Sentinels was cancelled. Robotech 2000 was cancelled. Shadow Chronicles was released, no, it ESCAPED, and that was that. Why have I defended Harmony Gold's treatment of this series for years? WHAT ARE THEY WORKING ON? What is Tommy Yune DOING?? I'm the type of fanatic that defended this series up and down for ages. I'm done. These are non-releases. This is a months work, tops, on 30 year old re-released footage. And Scott Bernard is my favourite Robotech hero of all time, and Greg Snegoff, I love ya, man, but I can't trust your name is on this adaptation as a fresh product. I've been a fanatic since 1985, and I feel I can be honest and no longer simply rave about something fresh with the word "Robotech" on it. This was my favourite part of the series, and I wanted to see a release of "Love, Live, Alive". This isn't it.
...beyond simply trying to place out a "new" Robotech film. Except this isn't so much a movie as a clip present recounting the third season, the Fresh Generation (Genesis Climber Mospeda), said from Lancer's perspective, splicing together footage from a Mospeda melody video OVA and some fresh footage, some of it nice (an admittedly well animated opening invasion sequence) and some of it not (the last scenes between Lancer and his Invid lover Princess Sera). As a giant clip present it's an okay recount of the last season/series but anyone who was expecting a truly fresh expansion of the Robotech mythology or the original Love Live Alive OVA in all its glory will be disappointed. Fanatics of Lancer and his voice actor Cam Clarke will probably appreciate the emphasis placed on him and play hearing Clarke reprise the role along with the another Fresh Generation actors who came back for the several lines they're given (and as other review noted his voice it seems has not aged that much - and fortunately Barbara Goodson, the voice of Sera, also still sounds more or less the same) but outside of that this is strictly rental material.The closing song "Only A Fool" is a great touch.
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